Sam Chang

Director of Information Technology Sacramento

Sam Chang joined PLF’s Sacramento office in March 2017.  Sam directs the Information Technology department and has been entrusted to help architect the future of PLF’s network infrastructure.

Born and raised in Sacramento, CA.  Sam studied Aeronautical Engineering at the University of California, Davis before entering into the Legal Technology field in 2005.

Microsoft and CompTIA+ certified, Sam has over 15 years of experience in the Information Technology field.  Prior to joining Pacific Legal Foundation, Sam spent 8 years as the IT Manager at the law firm, Nelson & Kennard (Sacramento, CA.)

Having a desire to give his career a greater sense of purpose, Sam was drawn to PLF’s mission to defend individual liberty and private property.

Sam’s motto in life is simple, “to be completely dedicated in everything you do, while maintaining a work-life balance”.

Outside of PLF, you’ll find Sam chasing around his three boys or competing at a local poker tournament.

Cases

Latest Posts

See All Posts
April 20, 2021

Who is pushing to reinstate regulations eased under Covid?

As we inch toward pre-COVID normalcy, it's important to recognize how much Americans have benefited from temporarily cutting red tape. It's equally important to recognize who's lobbying to return to red tape normalcy. A recent Wall Street Journal article questions whether the easing of regulations that occurred during the pandemic should be abandon ...

April 19, 2021

The Hill: Congress and the administration cannot play games with the Congressional Review Act

On March 19, Rep. Jamie Raskin (D-Md.) sent a letter to the Office of Management and Budget acting director, requesting that the OMB freeze and repeal any previous administration regulations that were not sent to Congress as required by the Congressional Review Act (CRA). While Congress and the president have the authority to roll back ...

April 19, 2021

CNN: What packing the Supreme Court would really do

US Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer recently offered some advice to the proponents of court packing: think long and hard about the consequences. The octogenarian justice, who finds himself the latest target of a pressure campaign to retire, warned while speaking at Harvard Law School that “structural alteration motivated by the perception ...

April 15, 2021

The Wall Street Journal: Schools offer empty words to Asians

The horrific murders in Atlanta last week inspired an outpouring of support for Asian-Americans. "An attack on any group of us is an attack on all of us—and on everything we represent as an institution," Harvard President Lawrence Bacow said in a statement. "To Asians, Asian Americans, and Pacific Islanders in our community: We stand ...

April 14, 2021

Can the government force you to get a vaccine?

The COVID-19 vaccine is one of the greatest advancements of medical science ever. But while the vaccine represents a welcome key to finally overcoming COVID-19, it has also renewed the questions surrounding government's involvement in our health. Confusion and debate around vaccine eligibility or "vaccine passports" all lead to one central question ...

April 12, 2021

Orange County Register: Much ADU about nothing

There are only three bad things about Accessory Dwelling Units. The first two are (1) the name, and (2) the acronym. Why does every good normal thing have to be given an anodyne cover name when it gets discussed in public policy? ADU is a code name for in-law apartments, granny flats, over-the-garage apartments, and ...

Donate